Double Indemnity (1944)
based on the same James M. Cain novel "Double Indemnity"
having same plot of Double Indemnity
Review of an individual's past and the reasons behind what happened.
Pacific All-Risk insurance company mentioned
Lucy remarks that she hasn't trusted Fred MacMurray since "Double Indemnity"
Mentioned by Herman
Mike Teavee: "Saw this in a movie once: Guy signs his wife's insurance policy, then he bumped her off."
Frank discusses this film.
Heny Blake says "That's Double indeminty, I've seen in a movie"
The Colony Guard imitates Barbara Stanwyck's character, Phyllis Dietrichson.
Heny Blake says "Well, that's double indemnity, that's what that is. I seen it in a movie."
Music featured in
The story and characters closely parallel the earlier film. Ned, Matty and Oscar are Walter, Phyllis and Keyes respectively.
Steve Martin's character lights his matches by snapping, just as Walter Neff does.
stalled car while leaving scene of a murder
Steele believes the case may have something to do with insurance polices, so he provides production information from this movie.
Mentioned about Fred MacMurray
The name of the character Walter Neff
Walter Neff is Fred MacMurray's character's name in Double Indemnity (1944).
Gary and Sally's friend take inspiration from Double Indemnity (1944) and decide to meet in the market.
The insurance rep who visits Catherine is named Walter Neff.
Carol, Larry, Marilyn, and Sy watch this film in the theater near the beginning of the film.
The storyline recalls the 1944 film. Bridget calls herself Mrs. Neff at one point, and even uses the phrase "double indemnity".
Mentioned by Mitchell and on TV.
Servo: Double D Indemnity
Back in the day, director Bryan Singer pitched this film as Double Indemnity meets Rashomon.
Just before Jackie Treehorn introduces himself to the Dude, an operatic version of the main theme from Double Indemnity is playing over a slow-motion scene from Treehorn's beach party.
Manny as an insurance salesman
Prue's suggestion in the video store
documentary features movie poster
The character name Nirdlinger is taken from the book which this famous movie was based on, although the name was changed to Dietrichson for the DI movie.
Woody Allen's character is an insurance investigator and he says "The little man in here tells me", pointing to his heart, exactly as Edward G. Robinson's character did when he played an insurance investigator in Double Indemnity.
quoted by Critical Jim
Someone mentions this film.
mentioned in documentary
It is playing at The Parkway theatre (screen 2 of 2) when a character walks by the marque
There's a poster of this film in the cinema.
DVD and video case are shown in a video store. Also, poster is shown in Scotty's apartment.
Zizek asks if it's still "on the market"
Mentioned by name.
referenced in clue in "Filmographies" category
Mentioned several times.
poster on bedroom wall
Detective discusses the plot of this movie
Mentioned by name
Dominick Dunne tells the story of Sam Wagstaff taking murderess Ann Woodward to see the film.
A brief mention of this movie is made
Brad discusses his favourite Noir character being "Walter Neff"
Ziva is watching the film as DiNozzo walks in
Lisa--wearing sunglasses--meets Bart in the aisle of the Kwik-E Mart to discuss their next step.
This movie's line "I'm crazy about you, baby" is a reference to the line Fred MacMurray uses in Double Indemnity.
Included in a $16,000 question
The shopping scene is very reminscent of a similiar scene in the older film.
'Keyes' character reference.
DVD is shown.
The title of the film in the film "Double Indentity" is a reference to this film, which has a very similar plot structure and style.
"Walter Neff" is used as a code word by a drug ring.
One of the 50 gold film reels you can find.
Advertised at the local cinema.
Mentioned in dialogue
title visible on the poster for the Rosewood Film Noir Festival
Seen on a theater marquee
Detectives Dietrichson, Keyes and Neff in The Big Kiss Off were the names of three principles in Double Indemnity
Mentioned in dialogue.
Mentioned in dialogue
Video case is shown.
Norman watches "Double Indemnity" on TV.
Title is mentioned
The name of the episode as well as certain plot points.
Hedda Hopper mentions it.
Mentioned by Frank Price.
Mike Greenberg reads from the American Film Institute's list of the top ten movie villains and the movies they appear in
In the scene in Nathan Hawthorn's office a bottle of Whiskey is labeled with the imaginary brand "Barton Keyes" a reference to the Double Indemnity character.
Director Daniel Espinosa cited classic film noirs as essential inspiration.
A poster of this film can be seen at Sandy's place
The movie is watched by the Underwoods.
Traci proposes watching this movie with Jon on their next date.
Two lovers kill a person for insurance money in both movies.
Poster can be seen
Dietrichson house filming location is shown.
Character references movie
Margaret watches the film on television.
One of the Video Picks of the Week.
The film is playing on television.
Sam watches the film.
The characters attend the film.
Clips are shown for the laser disc recommendation.
MacMurray murders Powers in car
Double Indemnity is #38.
film clips shown
Lorelai and Emily watch the film.
Double Indemnity is #24.
Double Indemnity is #84.
Phyllis Dietrichson is the #8 villain.
footage appears throughout
features a scene with Stanwick and MacMurray in the car after having committed a murder
One of the films selected by the co-host
excerpt of film used in documentary on director
This film is #29 on the list.
Laurie and Doug watch it on TV.
Clips shown and discussed
Footage of this movie is shown.
Close-up of Barbara Stanwyck. No dialogue.
Clips shown to illustrate points
clips shown and title/theme music discussed
Double Indemnity gets an honorable mention.
The older DiNozzo watches the film on television before his son comes home.
Frank and Claire watch this film in the White House screening room.
Clips used to illustrate the genre
Movie being watched by the first victim
"Double Calamity" sketch.
the scenes with Steve Martin dressed up as Barbra Stanwyck's character
Drebin comments on Jane's ankle braclet when they meet, just like Walter Neff did on Phyllis Dietrichson's ankle braclet at their first encounter.
The fantasy sequence of Fran telling Maxwell about her suspicions about Niles spoofs the film, especially Fran's wig (identical to Barbara Stanwyck's).
Heavy use of voice-over, black & white, trenchcoat-wearing fast-talking monotone slick guy, platinum blonde heroine
paraphrases the title: identical except the first syllabel
Cliff Dougal's narration